A true melting pot, Panama is home to many ethnic groups due to its historical dependence on trade.For example, a significant number of people from mainland China and the West Indies helped with the monumental project of the construction of the Panama Canal.Other ethnic groups include Europeans and indigenous tribes.There is also a small community of Jews, Muslims, Hindus, Buddhists and Rastafarians. Bypassing the tourists that rotate on the trail usually gringo in the direction of Costa Rica or Guatemala, Panama has tampered with the cities of beach and has an own tropical beauty. Several countries in Latin America have fallen by mistake to coastal development, which attracts tourists in Panama with the purpose of experiencing a different version of Latin American culture. Panama is also home to one of the most autonomous indigenous groups in Latin America: the Kuna.Therefore, if what you’re looking for is something else, outside of the common, then for sure you will not feel disappointed to know Panama. Panama is home to hospitals that are accredited by institutions with American first world class as the University Johns Hopkins International medical and aesthetic tourism.A hospital that is located along the Pacific Ocean and boasts some of the best doctors in the continent. A great advantage of made aesthetic tourism in Panama is that a significant number of doctors were trained in the United States.UU., they are bilingual, work with the same team and used the same techniques that Western doctors. Another factor that makes it very attractive to Panama for aesthetic tourism is found to only 2.30 hours by plane from Miami and 4 hours by plane from Houston. Without a doubt, Panama is a perfect site to perform aesthetic tourism.
Archive for November, 2015
An approach of the locals as well as tourists promises much try more and more tour operators participate in the local population as well as the indigenous groups of the country with tourism to integrate and they profit. In addition, is a valuable experience, the life and the knowledge of indigenous peoples, for tourists to get to know. The South America travel portal offers more and more travel to South America and Central America, which allow to make acquaintance with the indigenous population. Currently it is estimated the number of members of indigenous peoples on over 350 million worldwide. Indigenous or even indigenous peoples are descendants of the first settlers of all regions of the world. They were displaced by conquests through a variety. This and the subsequent formation of the State had a decimation of their numbers and rights. Their social, economic and cultural traditions that define them as a people, are at risk to get lost. A responsible tourism must confirm the indigenous groups in their roots and their knowledge to give a value. This means Andrea Sauer, Director of the South America of travel portal: indigenous may not be demoted to folk performers. Rather the tourist to define his role as a guest and as a student, who lives in the municipality or takes part in the everyday life for a certain time. This new type of tourism is no longer as good as possible a meeting of rich and poor, but a meeting of cultures, trying to know and not only to scratch the surface, or even completely stuck in prejudice.” If these projects are carried out responsibly, then it can be described as ‘fair tourism’, because of the money that remains of the community. Solidarity, because it finances development projects; responsible, because as the local culture is respected; Green, because the environment is effectively protected, or sustainable, because have no exploitation or profiteering square. The South America of travel portal includes the under other travel, where Visit in a Kuna village in Panama in the program, the Mayan culture can be experienced, Mapuche settlements are visited, the Warao Indians in Venezuela tell of her life, visitors to cooking with indigenous families and more. The traveling with visiting indigenous groups in the Americas travel portal: activities / visit indigenous-groups / Martina Orlovic